CS204 Discrete Mathematics (Undergraduate course)
This course is to help students become familiar with essential mathematical concepts that are frequently employed in computer science. Topics covered in the course range from basic languages of discrete mathematics, such as sets and relations, to more advanced topics, such as graph theory, Boolean algebra, and automata.
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CS482 Computer Animation (Undergraduate course)
This course is designed to cover both the theory and practice of the 3D computer graphics techniques focusing on modeling and rendering. We will also touch on animation, dynamics and simulation. Students will learn the technical background in lecture time and practice the subjects in lab sessions under Maya environment. As a term project, all students are expected to create a 3D CG scene and generate an animation.
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Global Lecture Series
- Title: Quantitative Magnetic Resonance Imaging of Brain and Muscle Structure and Function: Applications in Health and Disease
- Speaker: Prof. Neil Roberts
- Affiliation: Clinical Re search Imaging Centre, Queen's Medical Research Institute, University of Edinburgh /Chair of Medical Physics and Imaging Science
- Time: 2011. 12. 05 (Mon) ~ 12. 09 (Fri)
- 12. 05 (Mon) 13:00~17:00 [P1]
- 12. 07 (Wed) 13:00~17:00 [P1]
- 12. 08 (Thu) 09:00~12:00 [P1], 13:00~14:00 [P2]
- 12. 09 (Fri) 09:00~12:00 & 13:00~14:00 [P2]
- Place: Main Campus, CS Building, [P1] Oh Sang-Su Seminar Room (E3-1, #4443) and [P2] An Yeong-Kyoung Seminar Room (E3-1, #4420)
- Host: Prof. Jinah Park (T. 3555)
- Course Description
This series of lectures will present an account of the wide range of opportunities provided by Medical Imaging for studying the structure and function of tissues, compartments, organs and systems in the living human body. The focus will be on the application of Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI). As well as providing a revolution in clinical diagnostic imaging, MRI can be safely applied in repeat studies of healthy subjects. In particular, state of the art applications of MRI to measure the structure and function of the human brain and muscle will be presented. These organs provide complementary challenges and interesting opportunities for studying organ-system interactions. Highlights are firstly the use of MRI, modern design stereology and image analysis techniques to measure the surface area of the human brain and secondly the use of Magnetic Resonance Elastography (MRE) to measure the viscoelastic properties of muscle. Clinical and basic science applications of the methods will be discussed and ideas for future work presented.